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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 344 (some duplicates have been removed)
. [applause] >> jessica lynch. twisted the facts in the death after pregnant woman in ireland to make his case to make abortion legal there. coming up two women who set the facts and the record straight. [applause]. >> live from america's news headquarters, i'm harris falkner. it is before christmas ap efforts on the fiscal cliff put on hold. leaders claiming they'll be willing to go back to work and work toward a deal, but john boehner says the white house proposal doesn't quite go far enough to reduce massive government spending. failure to reach an agreement by december 31st will trigger tax hikes and spending cuts as you know by now. final results expected tomorrow in egypt's constitutional referendum. there have been weeks of protest over the constitution there, which opponents say gives too much power to the president and his supporters. egypt's vice-president just resigned and we know that that constitution has passed now. it eliminates his position and there's also word that the governor of egypt's central bank quit this weekend as well. i'm harris falkner, now back to huckabee.
. >> thank you. >> jessica lynch. planned parent hood look at the facts of a death of a woman in ireland to make the case of abortion. coming up, two women to fox news.com. the pro lifer versus pro abortion is heating nup ireland. the woman complained of pain and she asked for a abortion believing she miscarried her young baby. the doctors refused to abort the child saying the fetal heart beat was still. the women died three days later. the incident caused controversy all over the world . american pro abortion advocates pressured hillary clinton. joining us is hilary rose. an irish citizen nevy brown delair woman of love institute. it is so good to have you hered today. ireland is a catholic prolife country and why is this drawing so much attention for those who advocate for abortion. >> first thing we need to say . it was a tragic case. i am a mother of four young girls . everybody hate to hear about maternal death. we feel so sad for the mother and baby. but in ireland those deaths are rare. in the unitedination we are the most safe place . so this death caused a huge amount of incisio
-- the plight of the blind. there is a fierce and emotional debate going on in ireland over the country's strict anti- abortion laws sparked by the death of a woman in october after doctors denied her request to abort her dying fetus. the husband is convinced she would still be alive had the doctors terminated her pregnancy in time. the case has turned the spotlight on an issue which is seldom discussed publicly in the catholic country. irish women have taken to the streets demanding the laws be changed. >> not the church, not the state, women will decide their fate. >> never before have the irish people campaigned so hard for the right to abortion. they are calling for the church and state to stay out of issues related to their bodies. this woman's face can be seen all over posters here. campaigners say what happened to her must never happen again. they are fighting against ireland's strict anti-abortion laws, which they say scared doctors out of giving her an abortion. >> i feel it is a very important issue for women and we're treated as second-class citizens in our country. i feel it is my bo
in schools. and ireland -- why deserters had to wait decades to be pardoned. eu leaders met to discuss how much solidarity they were prepared to show with the weakest members of the eurozone. in the end, the you chose not to abandon them, but greece continues to have to make drastic cuts, leaving marks that are visible throughout the country, including a long one of the world's most famous routes -- along one of the world's most famous routes. ♪ >> at precisely 42,195 meters long, this is the route that has become the standard for all marathon runners. the course was inspired by a 2500-year old myth, only today it is run on asphalt along with the capital's main roads. this is the bay where it said the lenda battle took place in 490 bc. it marked the first greek victory over the persians. according to legend, the athenian warriors gathered in a phalanx formation and managed to fight off a persian invasion. then a messenger ran the 42- kilometer distance to athens with news of the victory. at the local museum, the marathon's legacy is omnipresent. more modern-day hellenistic heroes have al
to ireland. the imf says the country is making good progress under its own two-year rescue program. >> ireland is proceeding with reforms to lower its deficit in spite of a slowdown in economic growth. the imf expects ireland's deficit to come under targets. in spite of calls to boost social spending in response to high unemployment. ireland's budget for next year and to reduce its deficit by about 7.5% of gdp. for more now, we go to our correspondent in frankfurt. good news for ireland -- how are investors reacting? we also have good news from across the atlantic. explain to us. this has to do of course with the fiscal cliff. >> you are completely right. there is good news driving the german dax to the highest level in five years since the end of 2007, meaning the financial markets left crisis mode, although traders still see risk of setbacks next year, but with the announcement of the ecb to buy sovereign bonds, there is an important question to avoid the worst year. coming to the fiscal cliff as time is running out, there is really some hope that the parties are coming closer to
wear home? >> this is what you call a homecoming. this woman wins a trip back home to ireland. see h i got the calling to, to join the service and support the boys over there. i never thought that i would have ptsd. i thought that i had enough coping skills. i don't think anybody who goes into combat could ever honestly say that they're not different when they come home. my life's changed. what you take as a simple thing, is not so simple for me anymore. it's like a pressure cooker and you know you want somebody desperately to, to trip that valve. you know, you want to like, you know, lose all of that anger d angst. i would say to those people that are out there, get educated. don't brush us aside and don't count us out. hear more of their stories at usoinvisiblewounds dot org. the wounds are invisible. the stories are real. >>> i have a fun little video christmas card for you. >> i love fun. >> check out the cute detail in this video. delivers a nice message as well. don't forget the smallest things. >> i love small things. ♪ >> are they small? >> look at that. >> no! it's a miniatu
wear home? >> this is what you call a homecoming. this woman wins a trip back home to ireland. see h >>> i have a fun little video christmas card for you. >> i love fun. >> check out the cute detail in this video. delivers a nice message as well. don't forget the smallest things. >> i love small things. ♪ >> are they small? >> look at that. >> no! it's a miniature scene on the side of the road? >> from the pothole gardener. >> the detail you can see that he gets down to. >> it's teeny tiny. >> he makes it all out of plant materials. >> can you imagine if you're walking down the street and you see this miniature scene? can you imagine there's a whole mouse family that lives on the side of the road, they come here this is where they will celebrate their christmas together. >> that's why he does it. the pothole gardner put this video together to draw attention to those who don't have much this season. >> that makes it even better. >>> this video is perfect for you, nick. i know you like adventure, you like airplanes, motorcycles. this is a cool view of a flight in clarksville, virgini
day. >> it is still 2012 in ireland, but they are set to take over the presidency of the european union. it changes every six months and it has been held by cyprus since july. ireland, since the bailout, they have won praise for their austerity measures. nearly half of what was spent when ireland last held the ball in 1940. switching gears to formula one. >> the german driver has been on a nonstop promotional blitz since being crowned the august for the crown champion. >> he has taken some time off to reflect on his latest achievement. >> finally, a formula one world champion is getting some much deserved a rest and recuperation. he is taking stock of what was a very turbulent and, at times, emotional season. and all came down to a certain strength. >> it is such a long season to start with. a difficult start, everything that could happen happened. everything that could go wrong did. i said we have to keep pushing and fighting until the end. if we do that, from deep inside us until the end, we cannot fail. >> the champion took an extended victory tour wowing fans across europe, bu
in some countries there is more of a tradition of having riots. if for instance, you contrast ireland and spain very similar pathologists a problem leading to the downturn. in ireland there were muted protest. in spain we've seen that the indignants have been on the streets of madrid since 2010. these are the sorts of differences that are the result of different cultural attitude to what's going on. >> it is a different cultural thing in history than people have done in the past? >> you would add to that that in spain they got use to a never-ending prosperity. in a decade prior to 2007, spain had been the booming economy of europe. at one stage during the previous decade, nearly half the jobs created in europe were in spain alone. that brought in a huge amount of immigration. now we're seeing the other side of that. which is the immigrants have lost their jobs and the workers have lost their jobs. and in spain also there was a difference between those with permanent contracts with strong employment protection and the great bulk of people who are being employed on what's being called t
's amazing, we have teams from all over the world here today and they are thrilled. >> i flew from ireland to be here. and been practicing since for the competition. all the best casters in the world come here. my fellow countryman came in first place and james is on the current team and he is the head man. >> it's unique. will not see anything like it where you go to compete in the world. competitions in ireland, scotland, norway, japan, russia each year, the facilities here in the park are second to none. there is no complex in the world that can touch it. >> i'm here with bob, and he has kindly agreed to tell me everything i need to know about casting. i'm going to suit up and next, we're in the water. >> what any gentleman should do. golden gate angling has free lessons the second saturday of every month. we have equipment show up on the 9:30 on the second saturday of every month and we'll teach them to fly cast. >> ok. we are in the water. >> let me acquaint you with the fly rod. >> nice to meet you. >> this is the lower grip and the upper grip. this is a reel and a fly line. we are g
[applause] >> thank you for that. northern ireland. what about this young man for northern ireland? >> john cameron, northern ireland. i support this regional issue. in northern ireland to use foreign in the u.k. youth parliament. all the organizations came together, which is in theater are working very successfully. we have to remember we are the u.k. youth parliament and we have to represent every region, so there for transport stop with the northern ireland and it's not going to be an issue that northern ireland would focus on observing topic in the future. we need to think of the issues. we need to remember that needs of education and employment. we have to represent the people. we are the uk's parliament and to represent as many young people as possible, make sure they get the education they need and the labor skills and make sure they have skills and ability to find a job. when we give them the right schools, they'll be able to worry about public transport. [laughter] >> thank you. these are great speeches. there releases sanctum punchy, so congratulations. they're going really well.
. >> but it is not all bad news. ireland has managed to turn its major recession around and is now posting gains thanks to a lifeline from the e you. >> two years ago, ireland receive more than 67 billion euros from the eu bailout fund, and the money appears to have helped. the government was able to sink its annual deficit from 32% to 8.5% of gdp, and it is paying much lower interest on government bonds, and the irish economy is growing. only unemployment remains stubbornly high. in october, the jobless rate was still above the eurozone average at 14.7%, but in countries hard hit by the euro crisis, there were even more people out of work, and an increase, and employment is one of 25%. in spain, 26% were one in two young people is out of work. things are not quite that grim in italy, but more and more young people are looking for work. the youth unemployment rate is 36%, the highest since june 2004. >> we have to take a short break, but when we back, december 1 is world aids day. we will be taking a look at the problem of hiv/aids. >> and what is germany going to do with all its nuclear waste? stay wi
of cashel is one of ireland's most evocative sites. this was the seat of ancient irish kings for seven centuries. st. patrick baptized king aengus here in about 450 a.d. in around 1100, an irish king gave cashel to the church, and it grew to become the ecclesiastical capital of all ireland. 800 years ago, this monastic community was just a chapel and a round tower standing high on this bluff.
traffic problems are the same all over the world. >>> 21-year-old aubry ireland, she's a senior at the college conservator of music. she's studying musical theater. we're seeing her in a few of her performances. ♪ >> listen to this. she recently won what's called a stalking order against her parents. her parents, david and julie ireland, would often drive 600 miles unannounced to see their daughter. now that kind of just sounds like, okay, they're checking in on her. but they also accused her of using illegal drugs, of being pro miss u.s. and also saying the mental woes. they installed monitoring programs on her laptop and cell phone. aubry insisted all of these things were untrue and asked her parents to stop but her parents informed her department at school that she indeed had these mental issues. >> i can believe that of one parent, but both parents together? that just seems odd. >> and the school thought it was odd too. the school hired security guards to keep them from their daughter's performances. eventually aubry cut off contact completely with her parents and they sto
of the british isles. most of ireland and some in england. i don't know. hard to say. the division of loyalties in ireland were -- a lot of the poorer people and the protestants of northern ireland were patriots. a lot of the catholics supported loyalists because the catholic gentry at the time were trying to be accepted in the british empire and they tried to prove that loyalty by subsidizing, raising companies to send over there. irish politicians don't like to emphasize that. but the opinion of the catholic gentry in iowa was loyalists. -- in ireland. in britain, large chunks of -- especially in east anglia, which sticks out from the london area, there were very, very patriot- minded. but that's not where my family in england came from. >> you're born in the bronx? >> no, in manhattan. >> but you live in the bronx? >> sometimes. it's going back to the early years, you talk about your fascinated by the generals back in those days. to what was your childhood like? how many kids in the family? >> just my brother and myself, separated by eight years. we were not always in each other's hair. >> w
to keep people in northern ireland save and secure and that means, batting efforts terrorists are making to access weaponry whether it is by seeking to report them or steal them more access -- this is an important priority and they have the full support of her majesty's government and the brilliant words they do. >> this is helping tax my own party headquarters and my own party members. i thank the executive to get to that. a recent attack on party colleagues and offices and constituency offices and staff threatened intimidation from loyalists, and if confirmed, all threats of political motivated violence will be triggered by republican attacks. >> discussing this for mr. david this morning, if it is unacceptable, all that staff were intimidated in any way comment and i know that the justice minister and i will continue to defend the ability of politicians in northern ireland to carry out their duties. >> questions for the prime minister? dr. julian lewis, number one, mr. speaker. >> before i answer my hon. friend's question i am sure the house will wish to join me in thanking the duke a
in northern ireland this week. the second attempted murder of police officers are taking my precinct. will he take this opportunity only to condemn this represents a bold -- [inaudible] and will he agree to meet with me and with my colleague, the justice minister for northern ireland, to discuss the security situation? >> first of all cannot actually join her in condemning the violence that we've seen on the streets of belfast? as she says, in no way are these people being loyal or standing up for british. violence has got absolutely unjustified in those and in other circumstances. i agree completely with what she said about the sickening attack on the police officer, and we should attribute akin to the work of police do on all our behalf but i know the whole house will wish to enjoy and -- join me in -- who themselves have been threatened and intimidated over recent days. always happy to meet and talk with members of parliament from northern ireland. >> cheryl murray. >> will my right honorable friend join me in congratulating my two very young entrepreneurs who have taken the initiative to
: aubrey ireland is a gifted theater major in cincinnati, an only child who was center stage in the eyes of her parents. but she said overprotective became overbearing. >> if i didn't get a part that i wanted or in the choir, she would start harassing teachers. >> reporter: her parents had surveillance software installed on her computer and phone. according to court documents, would show up unannounced to check on her. so she filed for a restraining order and won. >> i just wanted to be my own person and to finally figure out who i was, and not what they wanted me to be. >> reporter: dave and julie ireland could not be reached for comment. but in court documents, her father claims his daughter is lying and is mentally ill. >> they may be trying to call for help, for someone to pay attention to something that otherwise we may overlook. >> reporter: but the court sided with aubrey ireland. the parents reportedly now want the college tuition they paid for returned. their daughter says, all she wants is her life back. cecilia vega, abc news, los angeles. >> our thanks to cecilia. when we com
than those who can already access everything? [applause] >> thank you for that. northern ireland. >> what about this man from northern ireland ? >> john cameron, northern ireland. i support this regional issue. in northern ireland to use foreign in the u.k. youth parliament. all the organizations came together, which is in theater are working very successfully. we have to remember we are the u.k. youth parliament and we have to represent every region, so there for transport stop with the northern ireland and it's not going to be an issue that northern ireland would focus on observing topic in the future. we need to think of the issues. we need to remember that needs of education and employment. we have to represent the people. we are the uk's parliament and to represent as many young people as possible, make sure they get the education they need and the labor skills and make sure they have skills and ability to find a job. when we give them the right schools, they'll be able to worry about public transport. [laughter] >> thank you. these are great speeches. there releases sanctum
decade after decade. [ humming ] >>> okay. so i want to tell you about aubrey ireland, she's 21 years old, an honor student in college and a successful movie theater star. but now she's caught up in a messy family fight, one that ended in a court battle. >> she's accusing her parents of stalking her. and a judge agreed to this, granting her a restraining order against her parents. our affiliate kctv filed this report for us. >> reporter: aubrey ireland is used to the spotlight as a music theater star as the prestigious university of cincinnati college conservatory of music. but she's gaining national attention now for a very different reason. accusing her parents david and julie ireland of stalking her and winning an unusual protection order against them, making them stay 500 feet away until at least next september. no one answered at the ireland's home in leewood today, but neighbors here describe a night-knit family, proud parents who worked hard to give their only child anything she wanted but veered toward overprotective. not letting her play at neighboring homes. neighbors also told
in ireland -- a lot of the poor people and the protestants in northern ireland -- the catholic gentry of the time were trying to be accepted in the british empire and they tried to prove that loyalty by subsidizing, raising companies to send over there. irish publications don't like to emphasize that. but a lot of the catholic gentry in ireland will loyalists. in britain, it is hard to describe. the large chunks, and especially in east anglia, which is paid from loniten -- which was a thumb on the mitten,. >> were you born in the bronx? >> no, manhattan. >> going back to the early years, talking about how you were fascinated by the generals, what was your child like? how many kids in the family? >> just my brother and myself. we were separated by eight years. so we were not always in each other's hair. but what did your dad do for a living? >> my father was a commissioner. >> what do you remember about being so fascinated? how did you get interested in it? >> i got interested in it in terms of politics when i was about 11 or 12. i do not think that i had been too much interested in po
as she steps down as secretary of state. mrs. clinton is in dublin ireland, today on one of one of her last foreign trips. she admitted she's looking forward to the quiet life. >> i'm, frankly, looking forward to returning to living a life that enjoys a lot of simple pleasures, and gives me time for family and friends and other pursuits. >> mrs. clinton was also asked if president clinton will become the new ambassador to ireland. she said her husband will continue the work he's been doing in ireland with or without the title of ambassador. >>> a new survey indicates michelle obama could successfully follow in hillary clinton's footsteps wa political career. public policy polling asked illinois voters who they would choose in a hypothetical matchup between mrs. obama and the current senator, mark kirk. the poll has the first lady leading 51% to 40%. senator kirk has been sidelined from capitol hill for nearly a year now since suffering a stroke. mrs. obama has never indicated any interest at all in seeking political office. >>> ellen facing a controversy. why a conservative group is up
increasing in northern ireland with more than 12 police officers injured. it was another dangerous situation, but under control. it is not the image belfast local politicians wanted on display on the day hillary clinton came to visit, but she has been here seven times before and those that it is not perfect. she has a message for those causing trouble in the streets. >> you must not use violence as a means of expressing those strong feelings. the only path forward is a peaceful, democratic one. >> last night in londonderry, police found a rocket launcher ready for use by dissident republicans. protesters have been protesting about the decision to stop flying the union flag every day. after meeting hillary clinton, she spoke about the fear of being attacked. >> i will not let that threat deter me from serving my constituents. >> despite appeals for pcalm, the violence continues. protesterthe trouble is happenin the heart of the city. this area is full of bars and restaurants, and normally on a friday night, it is full of partygoers, but not tonight. the police have called in extra resources.
found. >>> and hillary clinton is overseas, she is in northern ireland where she will meet with officials. she will take part in peace talks going on there. >>> the u.s. and maryland flags will fly at half staff. the governor issued an order in honor of pearl harbor remembrance day. they will be flown at half staff. >> some students will enjoy breakfast with some correctional officers. they will host the santa breakfast at st. james at 9:30 this morning. the school is surrounded by seven facilities. >>> little italy gets brighter tonight. the community will get together for the annual christmas tree lighting. there will be a visit from santa. lots of treats. the event starts at 7. it is free to the public. >>> the holiday season is underway. the first family lit up the national tree and the first lady took time to read twas the night before christmas for those attending the ceremony. >>> and billion is doing tall can to help needy children. it is a holiday tradition to keep them warm. city employees and students gathered at the municipal building yesterday. they decorated
, but just a comment to say thanks to the city's innovation office. we're a small company from ireland called building i. we take permit data from cities and show it to anyone who wants to see it. we started off in ireland, discovered the san francisco data and came over here and now we've got an office up and running here with san francisco data. so, it's great to be able to do that. just one note of caution of how do you prevent kind of third-party data integrators from owning that data. i think jay was talking about it earlier on. it's just a note of caution for you guys. >> how do we prevent vendors from holding the data? >> yes. >> we're still working on this piece with our legal department. we're looking to do and this is very exploratory right now, really looking at the contracting process itself and how we can use that as a mechanism. basically we want to do business with you if you're willing to share your data. as jay mentioned we don't want to be held hostage. we don't want our data to be held hostage to the companies. as we figure this out, we'll continue going about it and provid
organizations are subject to the law. >> mr. speaker, one of the greatest issues if northern ireland and the united kingdom is the price of electricity. can the prime minister tell us what action he is taking to keep the electricity costs down in northern ireland? >> we're trying to put people on the lowest tariff which is welcomed across the country. in erm terms of business the government is trying to exempt businesses under the electricity market reform. i think it shows this government is working hard to help those industries and make sure they continue to compete and succeed in britain. >> we want to join the prime minister in congratulating on the duke and duchess of their good news. can you confirm that the commonwealth, at last, agreed to change the rules on royal succession? and will prime minister bring before the house a bill very soon so that if this baby is a girl she can follow in the footsteps of her much-loved great grandmother and become our queen? >> very grateful to my friend for her question. yeah, i think i can answer positively on all of the points she made. i c
. thanks for joining us. steves: the dramatic rock of cashel is one of ireland's most evocative sites. this was the seat of ancient irish kings for seven centuries. st. patrick baptized king aengus here in about 450 a.d. in around 1100, an irish king gave cashel to the church, and it grew to become the ecclesiastical capital of all ireland. 800 years ago, this monastic community was just a chapel and a round tower
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 344 (some duplicates have been removed)

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